WorldCat Identities

Vaughan, Samuel S.

Works: 31 works in 50 publications in 1 language and 1,246 library holdings
Genres: Juvenile works  Fiction  Records and correspondence 
Roles: Author
Publication Timeline
Most widely held works about Samuel S Vaughan
Most widely held works by Samuel S Vaughan
Buckley, the right word by William F Buckley( Book )

7 editions published between 1996 and 1998 in English and held by 811 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Presents a selection of correspondence, along with major essays, columns, interviews, introductions, articles, reviews, and appreciations in which William F. Buckley expresses his opinions about words and language usage, and includes a lexicon of words he employs in his writings
Whoever heard of kangaroo eggs? by Samuel S Vaughan( Book )

5 editions published between 1957 and 1965 in English and held by 123 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Mehilda wins a contest and the prize is a kangaroo. Her parents, having decided that an apartment is no place for a kangaroo, help Mehilda find a new home for Sam
The two-thirty bird by Samuel S Vaughan( Book )

3 editions published in 1965 in English and held by 110 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Jones' father brings him an old cuckoo clock which doesn't work and only occasionally strikes the hour. Bird, the cuckoo, appears only at 2:30 and becomes a hero when he makes a noisy appearance at 2:30 a.m. and wakes the family at which time they become aware of the fire in the house
New shoes by Samuel S Vaughan( Book )

7 editions published between 1961 and 1963 in English and held by 75 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Medium rare : a look at the book and its people by Samuel S Vaughan( Book )

2 editions published in 1977 in English and held by 46 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The little church; one hundred years at the Church of the atonement, 1868-1968, Tenafly, New Jersey by Samuel S Vaughan( Book )

1 edition published in 1969 in English and held by 31 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Buckley : the right word : about the uses and abuses of language ...( Book )

1 edition published in 1996 in English and held by 17 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The book his readers have asked for--on the uses and abuses of language, vocabulary, diction and dictionaries, journals and journalists, style, eloquence, interviews and reviews--Buckley: The Right Word includes interviews with Charlie Rose and The Paris Review, verbal encounters with Borges, le Carre, Galbraith, Schlesinger, Playboy, Cosmopolitan, The New York Times, essays on formality and style--even a Buckley lexicon
Migration in Britain by Samuel S Vaughan( Book )

1 edition published in 1989 in English and held by 6 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

with Marian Anderson by Inc Doubleday & Company( )

in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Comprises 7 items from editor Ken McCormick regarding an Anderson autobiography, one item from Samuel S. Vaughan, one item from Ellin K. Roberts, and 3 items from Anderson or her representative, including one from Walter Prude in answer to McCormick's letter to Sol Hurok (1949)
Assessment of gene regulatory mechanisms utilizing high-throughput data presented at model organism websites by Samuel S Vaughan( )

1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

This project addresses the Drosophila diminutive (dm/dmyc) gene and its potential genetic regulators. Inspection of modifications and proteins present locally at a specific gene should regulate that genes transcriptional output and agree with functional associations suggested in the scientific literature. Inspection of data produced from experiments coordinated by modENCODE and FlyBase model organism websites may indicate what conditions exist locally at a gene as expression levels change. Data collected from Chromatin immunoprecipitation, microarray, and sequence analysis experiments covering the Drosophila Myc (dmyc) gene, can be transferred into the Broad Institute's Integrative Genomics Viewer (IGV). Once the data is in IGV it is possible to produce graphs. I use the IGV graphs for visualization, comparison, and description of factors that may represent biologically relevant changes (in factor compositions at dmyc) that reflect upon dmyc's gene regulatory mechanisms. The factors under inspection are histone modifications and proteins (complexes) bound at dmyc. Results; Comparisons did identify relative changes in proteins/modifications that mirror in some ways dmyc expression status, This information may reflect biologically relevant changes that are indicative of gene expression alterations and further inspection is needed to make a definitive conclusion. Inspection of the dmyc region in combination with data from modENCODE and FlyBase did identify a possible unidentified response element
to Samuel Vaughan by George Garrett( )

1 edition published in 1972 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Asking for an accounting of his royalties from "Fox" [Death of a Fox: A Novel of Elizabeth and Ralegh] through April 1972; discussing, at length, plans for the possible publication of other work; saying "...we've got to work together at least closely enough to agree on what our choices are and, if possible, what the best choice is;" laying out the choices as he sees them which include the publication "The Magic Striptease" along with several other of his short stories; discussing, at length, which stories should be included and suggesting several specific titles; discussing his writing schedule and plans for the summer and the coming year; discussing projects for the Associated Writing Programs and INTRO and possible involvement by Doubleday
[Columbia, SC], to Samuel Vaughan by George Garrett( )

1 edition published in 1972 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Informing him that he will be finished teaching at the University of South Carolina on December 15th and will be free from then until September 1, 1973 to "finish the novel, "Elizabeth & James;" asking if he can have an extra two weeks to finish "Magic Striptease;" discussing their professional relationship and his financial dealings with respect to his contracts with Doubleday; challenging Vaughan's characterization of him as financially irresponsible; comparing the risk he is to Doubleday to that of James Dickey; defending the decisions he has made and hoping that they can continue to have the "same sort of trust & privilege (not talking about CONTRACT, just CONTACT)."
New York, to Samuel S. Vaughan, New York by W. H Auden( )

1 edition published in 1969 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Concerns his reasons for hesitating to accept an offer [from Doubleday & Co.?] to translate poems by Yevtushenko [i.e. Evgeniĭ Evtushenko]
[Columbia, S.C.?], to Samuel Vaughan by George Garrett( )

1 edition published in 1972 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Thanking him for his hospitality; relating the details of his various unfortunate encounters during a day of drinking; saying, that except for a trip he has promised his wife in the spring, he could safely promise not to return to New York; thanking him for the visit and for the coffee
York Harbor, Maine, to Samuel Vaughan by George Garrett( )

1 edition published in 1973 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Thanking him for the clippings he sent and apologizing "that the Poor Ole [Magic] Striptease didn't do better for you all;" bringing him up to date on his trip to England and Scotland which he hopes will help his new book, on his lectures and readings and his time teaching at Florida International; reporting that he is "settling back to the book with a whole new frame & concept for it;" expressing his appreciation for his patience and investment; saying he hasn't written any poetry in a very long time; recommending a fellow faculty member at Florida International, James Hall, a poet and short story writer, who has just written his first detective novel; asking to whom he should write at Doubleday about him; complimenting Doubleday on the cover for INTRO 6; saying he hasn't "given up on anything except Dispensable Illusions & Self-Deceptions." adding, in ten-page letter, stapled to this letter, dated July 6, 1974 and written from the same address in York Harbor, Maine, his thanks for a suggestion for a book but saying he wants to continue to concentrate on "the historical book;" telling him that with the Guggenheim and a part-time job at Princeton he is managing financially but in a year he will need "the best fulltime job I can grab;" explaining the expenses of the medical condition of his oldest child; saying how much he enjoyed [R.H.W.] Dillard's [The Book of] "Changes" and commenting on its strengths and appeal "to the real hard core of detective fiction buffs. Because his wacky detective, Sir Hugh, is really fun. And he managed to parody & at same time do justice to all the different kinds of detective & suspense stories...And I think Dillard will turn out all right for you;" asking again to whom he should write at Doubleday about a young writer named James Hall, whom he recommended to him a year ago
Robert Lowry letters and related materials by Robert Lowry( )

in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The collection consists of thirty-nine items, including: thirteen letters with envelopes and one postal card to R.F. Perotti, sixteen mimeographs of Perotti's replies together with loose envelopes and postal instructions, chiefly about arrangements for selling Lowry's work; also, three letters to Stanley Weintraub, 1965, about Lowry's Defense in University City, published in 1939 by Little Man Press under the pseudonym James Caldwell; letter to Weintraub from Samuel S. Vaughan, 14 Oct. 1965, about Lowry and Defense in University City; letter to Weintraub from Jesse Stuart, 27 Sept. 1965, about his acquaintance with Lowry; copy of Defense in University City, The Little Man, third part, first issue, attributed to James Caldwell; letter from Lowry to Mr. Laine, 11 Feb. 1976, giving permission to use three letters to Stanley Weintraub in his thesis; letter from Jesse Stuart to Chester H. Laine, giving permission to use his letter; photographic portrait of a youthful Lowry
to Samuel Vaughan by George Garrett( )

1 edition published in 1971 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Concerning possible ways to rework his Ralegh manuscript to make it more marketable to magazines or film
by Margaret Cousins( )

in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Correspondence, typescripts of published and unpublished material, photographs, galley proofs, speeches, printed materials, and memorabilia document Cousins' life from her high school years through her career as writer and editor. Files for her books, short stories, and articles are quite extensive (15 boxes), with most of the short stories and articles represented by both a typescript and the printed version. Includes typescripts for Lyndon Johnson's memoir, The vantage point, and Lady Bird Johnson's A White House diary, as well as two articles by Margaret Truman, all of which Cousins edited. Materials from her years at Doubleday include memoranda from other editors, minutes from editorial meetings, and correspondence with authors and literary agents. Among the personal items are correspondence with friends and associates, as well as documentation of her homes, especially her house near Dobbs Ferry, NY
[Hollins College, Roanoke, Virginia], to Samuel Vaughan by George Garrett( )

1 edition published in 1970 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Concerning the manuscript for Ralegh and his wish to "clarify a few things generally, & question the method as well, before we make some serious mistakes...I think your memo of June based upon some serious misapprehensions of the whole of the MS and of its aims & is essential to my choice & my method that I should be faithful to the 'truth', as it is known, of the man's life & of the times. That is prerequisite for the fiction to work;" explaining and justifying the choices he has made in writing the novel with specific examples of narrative device choices; saying "One of the things this book is supposed to be 'about', one element of what it 'means', is how we imagine history. Any history. How we imagine the world we live in, create it as it were, then have to live in it, for better or worse. That is, reduced to blueprint, it's a book 'about' the human imagination, its limits & its possibilities. 'Meaning' is important to me only as yet another part of the magic of a story. It too, is a tool. It is used, then expendable. which, you see, is what happens. At the end -- if we get there -- it becomes pure event, all imagination & indeed the massive structure of this imagined & imaginary world are refined away & vanish...The movement of this story is from almost pure passivity to almost pure action. It could be, but isn't, as still & passive as the 'front' on 'Heart of Darkness' where the men are becalmed on a sailboat & Marlowe tells them the Kurtz story. I've reversed that. For my purposes the passivity is active in sense that the consciousness of the 3 men is, on the edge of sleep & dreams but not quite there, wildly active, jumpy, nervous. And the scene at the end is the opposite, almost tranquil. So, in a sense, the movement is that the reader begins to dream his way into history; through this means, the imagination is involved, becomes more & more active & concentrated. Until by the end it becomes possible, briefly, an earned right, to be with Ralegh on the scaffold;" explaining that he feels any attempts to change it would be "a total loss to me. I know one thing, it would not be a better book;" discussing the actual method of editing proposed for his book; adding "Let's don't lose sight of the big picture, please, even as we handle a lot of little details. I think that's what I'm trying say. And trying to find out if we have in mind the same big picture."
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  Kids General Special  
Audience level: 0.28 (from 0.22 for Buckley, t ... to 1.00 for Elizabeth ...)

Buckley, the right wordBuckley : the right word : about the uses and abuses of language ...
English (44)

Buckley : the right word : about the uses and abuses of language ...Buckley: the right word : about the uses and abuses of language, and about vocabulary ; about usage, style & speaking ; fiction, diction, dictionaries ; with reviews and interviews ; a lexicon ; on latin & letters, eloquence & journalism ; and more, all drawn from the works of